Japanese carmakers are facing a wave of recalls over their batteries, and it’s not the only area where they’re struggling to keep up.
The Japanese car industry has been hit hard by the explosion in lithium-ion battery production, and the industry is struggling to maintain the production rate.
In April, Toyota announced that it would halt production of its Lexus hybrid models in 2020 and 2021, citing the growing global market for the battery.
That led to a surge in demand for batteries from other automakers, which quickly surpassed Toyota’s capacity to supply.
In February, Nissan announced it was recalling up to 1 million vehicles over batteries that may be prone to exploding.
Nissan’s recall has caused major damage to the carmaker’s brand, but has not stopped the company from going ahead with production of the cars.
The company has said it plans to resume production in 2019.
Meanwhile, Tesla, maker of the Model S sedan, said it will stop production of new Model 3 electric cars, as well as the Model X SUV and the Model Y crossover, in 2019 and 2020.
Nissan, meanwhile, is recalling up 1.5 million vehicles, and Honda said it would stop production in 2020.
That’s a huge number, but it doesn’t represent a global catastrophe for the Japanese carmaker.
The U.S. is still one of the top producers of battery cells, and Tesla’s Model 3 and Model X vehicles are still on the market.
Toyota has already announced that they will stop making the batteries for their midsize vehicles in 2020, and Nissan is planning to stop producing the batteries in 2021.
The problem is that these factories are still struggling to produce the batteries at a high enough rate to keep pace with demand.
So the companies are struggling to supply a growing global demand for them, even though the demand is growing faster than the supply.
That is a huge problem for the carmakers, and if they can’t meet the demand, they will have to stop production altogether.
“The supply is still not sufficient,” says Peter Sorensen, senior analyst at market research firm IHS Automotive.
“It’s not enough to meet demand.
The demand for lithium-based batteries is growing, but the demand for battery cells is declining, and lithium-dioxide production is growing.”
Sorenensen notes that this means that if the industry keeps up its current pace, the demand will continue to grow until 2020, or 2025, whichever comes first.
That would leave a glut of batteries, which means the car companies will have no choice but to stop the production.
The big question is whether the Japanese automakers will be able to meet that glut of battery production and keep the company afloat.
Nissan and Toyota, for example, are both still relying on a high production rate to maintain their profits.
In order to keep making cars, automakers must maintain a high level of battery capacity and high quality.
But in order to maintain that level of quality, it has to keep producing enough batteries to meet the increasing demand.
As a result, the companies have to go through a massive cycle of manufacturing.
They start with a relatively small batch of cells, which then have to be made, which requires huge amounts of money.
Eventually, the batteries start to fail, and they have to start producing new batteries.
Nissan said it expects to start production of up to 50 million batteries in 2019, up from the current 40 million.
But Nissan has said that this is an unrealistic expectation, and there is a limit to how many batteries they can produce.
That limit is that if they continue to produce at this rate, they won’t be able produce more than a billion battery cells a year by 2020.
So, Nissan is still going to be relying on the current capacity to maintain its profitability.
That will limit the company’s ability to keep production going, and make it even more difficult for it to keep its manufacturing capacity up.
“This is a very different situation than when the Japanese cars were being recalled, or the US was getting out of the auto industry,” says Sorenesen.
“There is still a lot of risk, because Nissan is a major player in the global car market, and these recalls and shutdowns are a very big blow to its credibility.”
If Nissan can’t keep up production, it may not be able maintain its high quality of the batteries it sells.
And if it can’t maintain its quality, the company will have very little margin left to sell cars, so it may have to cut back on the amount of new cars it makes.
The Nissan plant in Murayama, a suburb of Tokyo, has been under a lot less pressure than the Toyota plant.
Nissan has been able to maintain a higher quality of its batteries than Toyota, which makes the batteries used in its hybrid and other vehicles.
But if Nissan can no longer keep up with demand, it might have to slash production.
That could hurt its margins, and that’s a problem